Only 1 original vinyl pressing exists of this record, read about it here: http://ift.tt/1GTONWg
Download full version 320kpbs: http://bit.ly/toobadPYT
The P.Y.T stems were reworked live on the first musical turntable invented by RUCKAZOID which he aptly named the CONTROLLER ONE (http://ift.tt/16N1Agz). Every part of this song was performed in one take. RUCKAZOID has pioneered some of the thriving scenes today, and is constantly reinventing his sound. Excluding his vocal appearances, some of his newest releases are 1 of a kind vinyl records sold to private art collectors.
Goodnight is the first song from my new solo album „SUBS”, coming soon.
First played on BBC by Gilles Peterson at the end of 2012, ‚Goodnight” has appeared on both Gilles Peterson’s and Anthony Valadez’s (KCRW) ‚Best of 2012′ shows, as well as Jason Bentley’s (KCRW Music Director) ‚Top 10 Most Anticipated Albums of 2013′, lists. It is available for download at http://ift.tt/1EpwGTT
Written, Arranged and Produced by Philip Owusu Philip Owusu: Vocals, Bass, Piano, Synths | Francis Osei: Drums | Engineering credits: Sink and Woody ‚bendingechoes’
No matter how much time has passed, there are some songs out there that make you keep coming back to them again and again. Overshadowed by it’s Original the remix of Dj Primo is truly an underrated gem, featuring the coolest hook from Nate Doog and wicked flow of Mos Def. Nevertheless my biggest props go to an artist that I know personally – Craig, thank you for this amazing track. Here is my take on it. And we are all waiting for you to comeback! Peace :)
Crazy P’s smash hit of the year, Heartbreaker (from their album „When We On”), has been recently put through the remix machine and has delivered us two superfresh rethinks of the heartbreakingly-good original. The album version, in standard Crazy P form, is a deep, emotive disco-darling whose depth and soulfulness is perfectly balanced out with a playful injection of funk and jazzy vocals. Huxley’s remix takes the original and hops it up with garage-infused beats and classic hand-claps. By twisting little snippets of vocals and bouncing them across an über-funky baseline, this remix has dance-floor destruction written all over it. Mark E’s rework takes the original and runs it in the opposite direction as Huxley. After stretching out the rolling baseline into a deep, hypnotic landscape, Mark E layers gauzy, filtered, industrial sounds over the top to build an atmosphere of stark, yet beautifully designed minimalism.